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Search Results 0 to 31 of about 32 (some duplicates have been removed)
think ukrainians would like to see happen as ukraine's political situation develops what are the kingdom or more people are taking down here and what criteria that most people just want to live in peace. tired of the corruption of the old regime and in future even the political instability and economic class. though the question will you know what the crime you should be given ukraine or russia to actually talk but most people but there are radical for two it can get what you the opportunity to get closer to russia. tomorrow we're expecting a corker of a pro am. while pro russian candidate has the virtue of the demonstrators the apartment buildings. she can continue censoring months of the often. i do. and that'll a disturbing story in nigeria were gunmen have attacked a school hospital sources say fifty nine students were shot or burned to death. the attack took place in the town of bodie iv in troubled north eastern state of the uob. many of the children are thought to have been dying in there so we back to the attackers set the school on fire. police say the gunmen were from the islam
is trying to use hawk pilot in order to influence the situation in ukraine. it's not willing to violate the sovereignty of ukraine. it's not about to make any territorial claim but at the same time russia is ready to help its compact read too much in trouble the smoothness of policy muslim tosses of the original crime and that now form a minority. history makes them wary of russia yes you you will. many russians set sold head off to the deportation of crime and top says. and they still fail not just as nik the russian but that they belong spiritual needs of the russian state. and this explains that deep desire to be with russia and to be included in the russian states. who knew you think you can use the mini show both useful and screws and see you all be anything but this cat is that tensions are rising international observers have stressed that ukraine shoul't become a new battleground between east and west. jonas sound volunteers have begun pouring out of the documents left behind at the former ukrainian president's residence papers were found in the artificial lake happen when the vi
break away from ukraine were closely following the situation there on the ground in years reports now of course on the corporate spin off. i did it. right now. granted the one who is now in the meantime in another city given that twenty at around sixty miles away in the city of was this about school which is also to bring second largest seaport up roadblocks and protested and taken place that's all for the past few days including today but adding from the local administration building. in the past two decades the biggest protests gathered tens of thousands of people they've also elected a new me was known for its progress and views. dance has promised to protect the city. i guess since today was more of the representatives of the likely not only coming to our team it would seem a small group of foreign nationals as well. will it really quickly like i said both sides are now. forcing and right. while. just an awful is in the south of the contents in trouble meanwhile in the capital to interim leadership is finalizing a list of new cabinet members in the lower half to be approved in a f
was the frantically call for c's and ukraine to include a visit to arm the situation down. having to try it again he needed after opportunistic songs. and of course putting together a government that includes everyone is no easy challenge especially when the country of this divided but any further delays in that vote could unsettle those who are watching boats in the east and west of ukraine and of course to the east and west of the country. we wallow in the western diplomats are mine on the ground there in kiev we still haven't heard from the ousted president viktor yanukovych in july we did have to report a few hours ago the showing of the inside of his mansion what can we expect in the coming twenty four hours the beer that manson was abandoned by him when he went into eastern ukraine south eastern ukraine but we can expect the quote hunts for them to continue he is a wanted man here the parliament has voted rather all ugly of the two of us see his trial at the icc international criminal court suggesting that to ukraine's judicial system is not capable of handling that trial very very interesting
reasons. the ukraine is a more difficult situation but for economic reasons, i don't see panic in the streets in emerging markets. i think they are doing ok. we cannot solve all the problems of the world with monetary policy from the fed but there is no doubt that the emerging markets benefited from low interest rates and they are still very low. it's not like we have ratcheted up interest rates around the world. they are slightly higher than they were before but not dramatically. >> obviously the fed rate policy is a big deal for all markets, not just the margin markets. i want to look at how it affected treasury today. it was at the lowest level in five days, 2.57%. there was a decent consumer confidence falling. folks were looking for safety. whereone of the elements the stocks fell. we had an option for $2 billion debt happening today. markets," i'm julie hyman. ♪
and apprehensive as to what exactly is going to happen next. three keeping you abreast of the situation in ukraine on air and online here at rt as extremists end of it simmers within the ranks of the opposition our crew in kiev has been posting some footage of ultra nationalist even fascist symbols appearing around the map of independence square you can find more on that are in sticker and kate and with ukraine sliding toward bankruptcy the new leadership is welcoming western diplomats nope over urgent financial aid. eu foreign policy chief catherine ashton played support and washington is that it's really to chip in in addition to an imf loan our diesel x air shows your pores that many europeans would be reluctant to see their money heading east eu member states agree. we don't have any jokes and the same time we have debts to pay they should support us now that we're in great need. eu member states spain. i'm unemployed and two children we don't give any government help and it's hard to survive each month if we don't have money for us. how can we give it to ukraine. andrew mohl to ukraine a coun
changes after the removal of the nation's president. look at the situation in ukraine coming up. yes that were close its planetary neighbor mars has a surprise for us he insists have captured images suggesting that our water. could this be a blue streak humans hoping to land on mars. in the javelin at the red planet leader and cattle. barry twenty nine yet here i want to be seen. i'm liz wall when you're watching rt america. the begins today and with any new sites again fantasy snooping. this one is green brazil and the european union together literally connecting the two regions of the below. the group's just announced an agreement in brussels to build an undersea communications cable. these are the submarine cables that currently carry internet traffic around the world the proposed under water in it but it looked like against traveling under the depths of the ocean from lisbon portugal for delays and brazil. the line could reduce the country's reliance on us cable after word got out of nsa spying on international leaders including our allies brazilian president them every step has
in ukraine. you have a very volatile situation here and every few minutes the crowd tries to search. there have been scuffles and brawls breaking up. the interior industry troops now seem to be holding things together, seem to be holding is athe crowds but there sense that they have been approaching the problem and doors all morning and it is unclear -- they seem to want to perhaps try to get into parliament and maybe occupy the building. it is too early to say it will happen but it it is a very wait-and-see situation right now here in the center of the crimean capital at the parliament building. ondouglas herbert reporting events as they unfold in the crimean capital am a witnessing some very turbulent scenes. former president viktor yanukovych currently a wanted man. the last current sighting of him was and crimea. a warrant has been issued for his arrest by the interim authorities in kiev but on tuesday the parliament also voted to send him to the international criminal court. they want them to look at the president's role in the killing of over 80 million -- 80 people by police.
, this goes much wider than what is happening within the borders of ukraine, and in many russia itself, president putin ordering this state of preparedness. that's being typified in this russia, t -- at least the information we're getting here in kiev. you can imagine when the situation is so volatile, people will be looking over their shoulders to see how this plays out. and of course it's not only the eastward flank, but also the european flank as well, and the prospect of europe becoming further involved, everyone playing this very, very ca care -- carefully, does they don't want to exacerbate the situation. you mentioned about the russia speakers being concerned about what a new administration in kiev may force on them,er so the russian speakers there very nervous about their future, although the parliament says it is not at the moment at least discussing accept aretism. >> there are so many rumors but one that is relevant, that the president is hiding on board a russian naval vessel down on the black sea, but we'll get more from moscow as soon as we can. i want to ask you b a eve
with ukraine. but the prime minister, said that the situation is putting russia's interests at risk. that's the same thing russian officials said right before invading the former soviet republic of georgia in 2008. now u.s. officials are warning russ russia, do not make a repeat in the ukraine. with us now the former defense secretary william cohen. he also served in congress during much of the cold war. secretary cohen, how serious is this situation? the development of it so far? >> well, the situation in ukraine is quite serious, because you have this great divide ideological divide within the country itself. the russians at this point appear to be engaged in some chest pounding. and i think they must take care. the united states is kind of warning them not to go to a cold war mentality. but that warning has to be with some caution as well. we don't want to give the implication to the ukranian people we're about to commit military forces to the region. and i think the signal to the russians has to be, you just invested 50 or $60 billion in building some goodwill. that will dissipate imm
then be an international situation. and i think it would go far beyond the-- beyond the ukraine. i think the white house actually put out a statement today where they did reference an agreement where osce members really should be informing each other of any -- >> being european security. >> yeah. >> organizations, although the russians have before intervened in countries or threatened to intervene where they see the russian speaking people need pog protection. they did, they threatened this a lot in the baltic states in the 1990s. and that is one of the pretexts that they could use. >> fiona hill, what is the impact? how is a statement like the one that cameç out today, secretary kerry saying it would be a terrible mistake or words to that affect for the russians to do something, the white house itself putting out a statement. how is that read by moscow do you think? >> the problem we have right now is we have all kinds of competing narratives about what is happening. the russians have also been accusing frankly the united stitz and the european union have directly intervening here as well. so sometim
there they need a thisioning government and is a very dynamic, evolving situation. the ukraine should not represent a challenge to any of the developed market banks or the local recovery story. these crises can start in small countries. the asian crisis started and many people would argue that was back in thailand in 1997 and it had further reaching consequences and we arguably live in a world that is more it now. can you see a situation where a slowdown in emerging market economies will have a feedback on to the developed world? >> it's very different than the late 1990's. there were not enough foreign reserves to handle the money leaving to finance the deficits. key point i would emphasize is let's go back to 300% of the total capital exposed to latin america. today when i do the analysis, all of the developed market angst have about 70% of their capital exposed to the emerging markets overall. the short answer is we just don't see a banking crisis contagion risk from the emerging markets right now. >> alex, thank you for joining us today. friedman, cio, from ubs wealth management l
. in this case it seems to be clearly linked to the ukraine in a situation where with the u.s. and western europe and the european union on one side, rush on the other, they have been allied behind different forces in the ukraine. >> you are so good at the crazy politics of europe. who is the lead voice, the lead institution of europe to push back? all along, the institution that really has been allied with a group of pro-democratic forces in the ukraine has been the european union. as we know, this all began late last year when victory and a coat which decided to get to signing a trade pact with the , but then instead decided to remain allied with russia in a trade union with them, which upset many people who wanted to see ukraine go more to the way of western europe. issue here is that the united states and european union nations have warned russia that they should not do a military intervention in the ukraine. republic,ormer soviet but a mere putin has called it a brother nation, but to actually interfere and invade would be a huge step and a real change. potentially we have russia moving ship
. >> secretary kerry also spoke very frankly about the situation in ukraine. he declined to speculate on the whereabouts of the country's missing ousted leader. kerry also had some advice for russian president vladimir putin whose recent testing of his air and combat readiness has been a concern. >> mr. putin should listen carefully to ukrainians who have voiced their desire for change. we do not believe this should be an east/west, russia/united states. this is not rocky iv. believe me, we don't see it that way. >>> still ahead on "the reid report" they're making sure his legacy is not forgotten. we'll look at how the community is struggling to heal and the nation is struggling on issues of gun control and race. >>> next, house democrats try to force a vote on minimum wage after it stalls in the senate. is this a winning strategy for 2014? ...and a choice take 6 tylenol in a day which is 2 aleve for... ...all day relief. hmm. [bell ring] "roll sound!" "action!" before chantix, i tried to quit probably about five times. it was different than the other times i tried to quit. [ male ann
with ukraine. the russian defense minister said troops will check readiness for action in crisis situations. russian officials deny any plans to move militarily on ukraine. and u.s. secretary of state john kerry is downplaying any east-west tensions, quipping to nbc, quote, this is not rocky roi iv. >> democrats are preparing to launch a new wave of political attacks on republicans alleging a so-called war on women, but in the second part of his story on how obamacare could devastate home health care, jim ingle reports democrats are vulnerable because the administration's moves will disproportionately hurt women. >> the administration's cuts to home health care providers, mostly women, was mystifying to politicians of both parties, as well as care givers like dr. david fischer, who makes house calls to treat seniors in their homes, fulfilling one of the promises of obamacare. >> the home health services people are receiving is actually bending the cost curve down. and i think if we focus more on that aspect of our health care system, we'll bend that cost curve even further. >> then why cut
. carlsberg, one of the biggest brewers in the ukraine, is monitoring the situation carefully. let's find out what is the latest. the acting president says he has assumed the power of the supreme commander of the armed forces. the parliament expected to appoint a new government later today or early tomorrow. john joins us now on the ground from kiev. too early to talk about a sense of normality returning to kiev? >> much too early. if you walk through the streets is relatively peaceful. at the same time, almost every second person you walk past in the main square is wearing some sort of militia, camouflage, or combat gear. it is a pretty surreal situation when you walk around. streets form in the now. some concerns expressed by some militia volunteers that law and order will become harder to guarantee and maintain the longer this power vacuum goes on. power vacuum obviously feeding into concerns about the financial situation the country faces. there now five days after ousting of the government. how serious is the financial situation becoming? even justserious, looking at the currency this mo
of the conversation about to happen. play out the situation in the ukraine for a moment. >> well the situation they have a governance crisis and they are going to have an economic crisis if these withdrawals continue. they have about $18 billion in reserves, $27 billion, $28 billion in debt. they owe the imf about $3.7 billion, they owe creditors over the course of the next 12 months or so maybe $1.72 billion, in interest, and then there's always the rollover question, people really lost a lot of confidence in their economies. >> but handicap it for us. what is going to happen? what is the role that russia is going to play? where is the -- how does this all end? >> it's very hard to figure out. there's no way of knowing how it's going to end. they've had a lot more violence than they ever anticipated for the russians or the ukrainians themselves, these revolutions in eastern europe really haven't been deadly. now a lot of people have been killed and there's a risk there will be more. i suspect what's going to happen is that the russians and the europeans and the americans are going to try to g
the series of protests that have led us to the situation were triggered off by summits from the european union. ukraine was scheduled to sign an agreement with the eu, an agreement of association and joining a free trade area. against it.ecided this is widely understood to be under pressure from russia, set, and a series of protests broke out in the hearts of key avenue -- kiev. they morphed into the huge scale demonstrations that we saw. there were protests against from yanukovych's decision and move to his rule and the whole system of government in ukraine itself. thefocus has been on independent square in kiev. of weeks,ast couple it has been that decision to use force to press and on the protesters that has triggered off the series of events that has led to international intervention and the removal of yanukovych. there've been efforts to put ukraine on the path to a piece revolution and to try to intentionally address many of the protesters' grievances about the system of government as a way of rebalancing the president -- power between the president and parliament. where we are now
in venezuela. >> in won't end as quickly as it ukraine.e there are protests all around the country but they are not massive. a couple of very large protests but i think the government is very entrenched. situation in venezuela is catastrophic economically. have to shop multiple places to find what they have to eat. and inflation is 56%. so it can't go on. pretty strategy is unclear. >> who is it that is on the streets at the moment? a broad spectrum of venezuelan society opposed to he government because of economic conditions or the people that have always been opposed to the chavez movement? people who have always been opposed to the chavez movement are there but increasing numbers of venezuelans beginning to see the in the criminality rate world, most disastrous situation economically is not the fault of everybody but the government as the government would like the people to believe but the fault government who can't manage the situation. under chavez -- do you have a t tipping point where enough with the s are fed up government that a government popularly elected and had the re
into ukraine. the message is to president putin, it's a serious situation, we need to work together. the united states and the european union are not trying to take ukraine into its orbit at the expense of russia. we want to see ukraine that's independent, which it is, but peaceful and hopefully one day prosperous because right now it's an economic basket case. and so we need to see russia cooperate with the eu and the united states to see if we can't stabilize the economic situation because basically that's really at the core of the country's problems right now. >> it absolutely is. and i wonder what other end game there possibly could be here other than somebody, whether it's the u.s., a combination of international bodies, extending billions of dollars of aid to ukraine or if there's some other outcome that we're not thinking about at the moment. >> well, the united states, the imf, eu are all interested in providing economic assistance, but it has to be tied to economic reforms, and this has been the challenge in the past. russia has moved in with its $15 billion aid proposal without any co
much. how complex is this situation. nowhere is the divide more evident than a border town far from kiev, and the town economically and otherwise struggles. it was once ruled by the soviet union. >> ukraine's border with russia stretches more than 2,000 kilometers. the decaying symbols of the self yet union are everywhere. in the cemetery a proud grave stone of a hero of socialist labor. there is nothing here to mark the horrors of stalin's forced collectivcollectivization. the area suffered a famine which killed an estimated $6 million. in the center of the town the only monument is to those who died in the great partic war against the nazis. the deposing yanukovych so far in kiev has divided opinions even here. >> you call this life? it's not. if i had a chance i would would have fled to russia. >> kiev is important but we can't cut ties with russia. a lot is dependent on those ties. >> we should fix the country first. we have to build a normal, functioning legal system which will serve the people and not 450 members of parliament. >> employment is vanishing from this town along w
're also watching the geopolitical situation, vngz, ukraine, that is adding support to oil prices right now and the department of energy's order yesterday, sorry, the department of transportation saying the balkan producers need to test crude before shipping it. that will keep the prices elevated. some traders say we could see it go to $110 per barrel. analysts predicting we'll see a tickdown, 86.7% and that means good supplies in the marketplace but all of the other issues impacting crude prices right now. simon, back to you. >>> the travel giant tripadvisor is celebrating the fact that it's now got 150 million reviews online. that and the fact that its stock has surged 130% over the past year. joining me now is the co-founder of tripadvisor, and its current ceo, steve kaufer, welcome to the program. >> thank you very much. >> so, celebrating a good stock market performance, but also these reviews, an extra 50 million reviews this year alone. what does that mean for the business? >> it's really a testament to the scale in which we operate now. we're in so many countries all around the glob
situation in nigeria later in the program. >> woodruff: lawmakers in ukraine have put off forming a new government until thursday, amid ongoing political tensions. they also voted today to send ousted president viktor yanukovych to the international criminal court, if he's ever caught. meanwhile, his temporary successor voiced concerns about signs of separatism in the mainly-russian speaking republic of crimea. james mates of independent television news is in crimea with this report. >> reporter: if ukraine's new leaders are worried about their country splitting in two nowhere is that danger greater than in its southernmost territory, the crimea. the flags you see at demonstrations here are russian. the demands, stop maidan. stop what is happening in kiev. "russia, russia" they shout and demand a referendum on rejoining what they call the motherland. >> crimea and russia is one, it's one nation. >> reporter: are you russian or ukrainian? >> my passport is ukrainian but i am russian. it is in this atmosphere that the new acting president of ukraine told parliament today he was heading to
and it is unclear who is ready to listen. >>> and again the divisions in the west of ukraine, those riot police who fought against the opposition for months have been disbanded, and in the east russia conducting military drills on the border. our coverage continues now with jennifer glasse. jennifer describe your situation there. >> reporter: this morning we came across a whole group of russian protesters. they had an open mic morning. they sent bus loads of people to the demonstrations that you saw, those clashes in the regional capitol just about an hour away. but very aggressive towards us because we're foreigners. yankee go home, i was hold because they think we're lying. the protesters very much unhappy with developments this kiev. so you feel left out? >> yeah, yeah. they just follow they -- they direction. we are staying aside, yeah. but now we will fight, yeah. >> reporter: del one of the things they are most unhappy about here is the fact that kiev on sunday made ukrainian the official language of the country. and that they that means they are left out. virtually everyone here speaks russi
to be part of the solution in ukraine. cnn's phil black is live in chi everybody this morning. phil, what's the situation today? >> reporter: yeah, good morning, john. so many challenges ahead for this country after the revolution that has taken place here. first of all, establishing that interim government. it was supposed to happen yesterday. they missed that deadline. the challenge proved too great. and is it a significant challenge because they're trying put together a government that represents all the main political opposition parties. these are parties that really don't agree on very much. apart from the fact they don't like the former president viktor yanukovych. it's going to have technical experts. also a desire to see some of the people's heroes. these are people who rose to prominence through occupation and struggle on independence square behind me. the plan is is to have the list of names today. they're going to put it to the crowd here in the square before voting on it in the parliament tomorrow. the first job of this new government will be to tackle the country's economic c
and other cities in ukraine. senior foreign affairs correspondent greg palkot joins me live from london. what are we hearing about this and the russian military being combat ready for this situation, greg? >> reporter: exactly, martha. the fear along russia might get involved in the unrest in neighboring ukraine. those fears have been stoked today. russian president vladmir putin calling what he says is an your gent drill to test the combat readiness of his armed forces in the western part of russia including areas bordering ukraine. analysts cautions that he orders these drills regularly, six in last year. the time something interesting. russian officials do say they're taking new measures to protect the russian black sea fleet which has a big port in crimea in southern ukraine where you noted we saw the clashes today between supporters of the new interim government and those backing russia. we have gotten late word there might be one dead in those clashes, not confirmed. crimea just one of the areas in ukraine with a big ethnic russian population, concern about the western tilt of thi
no mistake. he is proud. he's vindictive. he's angry. he believes deeply ukraine belongs to russia. he will act. >> does he also have the upper hand right now on president obama because of the situations that we have in syria, the situation we have in iran, et cetera, et cetera. does he have the upper hand? >> he does. also, a key thing, obama painted himself into a corner. with his surge, we really depend on a major supply route for afghanistan that goes through russia and russia's central asian clients. our hands are tied in syria. really what putin is doing now, he is arranging eastern ukraine. he's setting it up so he would have provocation to go in. i'm going in to protect against violence, so it's not over. >> do you see some sort of divided nation happening in ukraine? keep in mind, the president of ukraine still on the lam. he left last weekend. do you see a divided nation. >> ex-president of ukraine, voted out by his own party in parliament. there is a good chance of that. the question is how much will putin demand. does he want all of ukraine? will he settle for the eastern t
and growing fears of moscow's efforts to turn ukraine into a puppet state sparked massive street protests in the capital city of kiev. when the government responded with violence, the situation rapidly spiraled out of control until eventually president yanukovych was expelled from office and forced to flee. it's been almost a decade since ukraine's orange revolution captured the attention and spirits of freedom lovers across the world. now the country is once again at a crossroads. the decisions that are made in the days and weeks that lie ahead will determine whether ukraine is allowed to flourish as a prowestern democracy or whether it is forced to languish in corruption and authoritarianism as a russian satellite. it is time for the president of the united states, the commander in chief, president obama, to remind the world where america stands in the ongoing battle between democracy and dictatorship. it's time for him to rethink the so-called reset policy that has done nothing but emboldened vladimir putin and discouraged russian human rights activists. and it's time for the president
will be right back. cheryl: a news alert for you on a delicate situation in eastern europe. the ukrainian saber rattling by its neighbors to the east, russian president vladimir putin ordering a surprise military exercise in western russia right on ukraine's bourse that. john kerry weighing in today saying russia should be very careful in its judgments. and must respect the fragile nation's territorial integrity. adam: a scene set for of spy movie, senate investigators into the picture of hidden bank statements, remote-controlled elevators and alleging credit suisse bankers worked with wealthy americans to help them even a u.s. taxes. peter barnes is live from capitol hill. i feel like i should be calling you 007. what is going on? >> top executive at credit suisse admitted a small group of rogan bankers that its firms appear to have violated u.s. law by helping some americans hide their money in secret accounts to dodge billions in u.s. taxes. 7 bankers have been indicted by a justice department. others are gone as the bank insists it has been cleaning house and trying to clean up its practice
, in russia there are many cultures and they all have rights. in ukraine, languages are banned and marginalized. a line of police and local leaders tried to keep the two sides apart. the situation here shows the deep divisions in ukrainian society. on the one hand, you have thousands of pro russians and on the other thousands of pro ukrainians. right now they're screaming at each other, there's pushing and shoving but no violence yet. a large russian population in southern ukraine fears they might suffer under the new leadership in kiev, but the russian language and russian culture might be banned. and some are taking the law into their own hands. as we drove past the many russian military bases near the garrison town, we saw this -- a pro-russian militia manning check points together with local police, who are clearly not local to the government in kiev. the men had an armored vehicle. they didn't let us film. we took these pictures with our cell phones. the militia answers to this man, the new mayor, elected sunday in a vote the central government says was illegal. many here
Search Results 0 to 31 of about 32 (some duplicates have been removed)